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The City of Santa Fe Event Calendar

this week’s

top nightlife

and entertainment





week of July 16


July 22 Son Como Son All concerts are free, family friendly, and take place on the beautiful campus of St. John’s College. Music begins promptly at 6 p.m. and continues until 8 p.m.


LANB Creating a better way.








WE ARE THE LUCKY ONES; we get to be in Santa Fe this weekend. July 17–19 is shaping up to be one of the most exciting weekends of the year with wonderful art exhibitions and openings and a long list of incredibly good music—much of it free. The Santa Fe Opera continues its highly regarded season this weekend. I never cease to be amazed by the quality of the productions. If you’re seeking something other than opera, however, there are a lot of options in this week’s calendar. Santa Fe has yet another fledgling entertainment venue: Cava, the new club at Eldorado Hotel, is offering live music every weekend. The refurbished space is a welcome addition to Santa Fe’s nightlife. Two venues have birthdays this weekend. Duel Brewery is celebrating 2 years of great, locally brewed beer (along with an eclectic offering of music) by releasing Meow Wolf’s specialty brew. El Farol, a Santa Fe and Canyon Road mainstay for all of us locals, has now been in business for 30 years and is having a summer-long flamenco festival as part of this year’s fun. It’s an amazing little venue—and to think of all the entertaining nights full of great food and good music that have been enjoyed there in the past three decades! Despite the limited space and parking, the magic of El Farol lures us in with some of the best local musicians and a lively, upbeat crowd. The dance floor itself is legendary. The inaugural Baca Street Bash kicks off with lots of fascinating art and live music this Saturday night, July 18, in the Baca Street Arts District. And finally, both the Railyard and the Bandstand on the Plaza have free Latin music on Saturday night. If you like to salsa dance, you will have a difficult decision to make (or, of course, you can go to both); such great music is perfect for dancing and being outdoors. Yes, the rain will quit by then. Weekends like this make our life here so much fun, and it fills me with gratitude to be blessed with such an existence. Hope you feel the same.

Bruce Adams


ALH Foundation


Join St. John’s College for our 10th Annual Season


JULY 16 –JULY 22

This project is supported in part by New Mexico Arts, a division of the Department of Cultural Affairs, and the National Endowment for the Arts.

For complete information on this year’s artists and general information about Music on the Hill and St. John’s College, please visit 1160 Camino Cruz Blanca | Santa Fe | New Mexico 87505 | 505-984-6000

A June 29 book launch event at Collected Works featured photographer Cira Crowell and designer Michael Motley discussing the imagery and concept behind 108 Visions: Ladakh During the Kalachakra, a collection of 108 black-and-white photographs taken during Crowell’s 2013 journey to Ladakh, India.



People have been chipping art into rocks since they were able to hold tools in their hands, recording their activities, communicating rituals, and portraying abstract patterns. The Mesa Prieta Petroglyph Project (MPPP), a nonprofit organization that records, preserves, and manages the 181-acre Wells Petroglyph Preserve, is offering three public tours coinciding with Spanish Market (July 25–26) on July 21, 23, and 26 at 9 am. The exclusive docent-led tours will highlight images of Christian crosses, horses and riders, wagons, churches, and a crowned lion pecked into stone by the Spanish conquistadors, the first European settlers to the Southwest. The Wells Petroglyph Preserve, a little-known archeological gem found north of Española, is home to 75,000 images dating back 7,500 years and is considered the largest petroglyph site in New Mexico. Approximately 10 percent of these images were etched into the volcanic basalt by the Spaniards led by Juan de Oñate, who established a colony in Ohkay Owingeh in 1598. “At one time, there were more than 100 pueblos along the Rio Grande from Velarde to Ojo Caliente, and you can see the petroglyphs here from the different historic periods that have been marked over or adapted,” says Jill Battson, Development and Communications Manager for MPPP. “All of a sudden in 1598, 2,000 people showed up with European animals never seen before by the Puebloans. We’ll be focusing these tours on [petroglyphs of] sheep and goats, women in dresses feeding chickens, and priests in frocks, all from the Historic Period.”—Cristina Olds Spanish Market Petroglyph Tours, July 21, 23, 26, 9 am, $50 (reservations required), Wells Petroglyph Preserve, Velarde,


A lion at the Wells Petroglyph Preserve, located about 35 miles north of Santa Fe



TwylaTharp 50th Anniversary in Dance

Dedicating 50 years to any career is impressive, but it’s a Don’t wait! Buy special feat in the field of your Twyla Tharp tickets on July 20. dance. Iconic American choreographer Twyla Tharp has reached that momentous milestone and will mark it with a fall tour to a dozen American cities, including Santa Fe on September 22. Tickets for the sure-to-sellout show go on sale this week, starting July 20. Tharp has continued to draw on a wellspring of creativity since founding Twyla Tharp Dance in 1965. Her five-decade list of credits is immense: she’s choreographed more than 160 works, 129 dances, 12 television specials, six Hollywood movies, four full-length ballets (including Deuce Coupe, which is set to The Beach Boys’ music and performed by the Joffrey Ballet, and is considered the first crossover ballet), and four Broadway shows, including Movin’ Out. She has received one Tony Award, two Emmy Awards, a National Medal of the Arts, and was a 2008 Kennedy Center honoree. The 10-week anniversary tour features a new 12-person troupe, among them seasoned dancers such as Savannah Lowery, a New York City Ballet soloist on sabbatical from the ballet’s fall season. The fall tour has a double bill of premieres. The show opens with the vibrant Fanfare, with music by composer John Zorn. Yowzie, the second new work, features music by Henry Butler and Steve Bernstein. The evening will also include Preludes and Fugues, a previously performed work set to music by J. S. Bach. Of course, each composition features Tharp’s imaginative movement fusions, from vernacular, human movement to classical ballet and those of her own making, with an emphasis on immaculate technique.—Ashley M. Biggers


Petroglyph Tours at Wells Petroglyph Preserve

Twyla Tharp 50th Anniversary in Dance, tickets on sale July 20, performance September 22, 7:30 pm, $20–$65, Lensic Performing Arts Center, 211 W San Francisco, July 16, 2015 NOW 1

Welcome to Santa Fe! Santa Fe is rated one of the top ten destinations in the world for its abundance of high-quality art, shopping, attractions, outdoor adventures, food, and entertainment. Santa Fean NOW is your hands-on source of information for all that’s happening around town. Whether you’re a local resident, first time visitor, or a regular, NOW has the listings you need to navigate hundreds of weekly gallery openings, live music, and more to make the most of your time here. For extra tips and insider insights, please stop by our Visitor Centers at the Downtown Santa Fe Plaza, Santa Fe Railyard, or just off the Plaza at the Community Convention Center. This summer, ask about all the Summer of Color events, new exhibits, and our many famous festivals. Have a wonderful time in the City Different. Javier M. Gonzales City of Santa Fe, Mayor Randy Randall TOURISM Santa Fe, Director

now bruce adams




b.y. cooper

anne maclachlan whitney spivey


elizabeth sanchez


samantha schwirck whitney stewart


michelle odom

sybil watson, hannah reiter OPERATIONS MANAGER

ginny stewart


david wilkinson


ashley m. biggers, sunamita lim, cristina olds, phil parker, emily van cleve




Pacheco Park, 1512 Pacheco St, Ste D-105 Santa Fe, NM 87505 Telephone 505-983-1444 Fax 505-983-1555 Copyright 2015. Reproduction in whole or in part without permission is prohibited. Santa Fean NOW Volume 2, Number 23 Week of July 16, 2015. Published by Bella Media, LLC, at Pacheco Park, 1512 Pacheco St, Ste D-105, Santa Fe, NM 87505, USA, 505-983-1444 © Copyright 2015 by Bella Media, LLC. All rights reserved.


On the cover: Jon Kimura Parker performs solo at the New Mexico Museum of Art on July 21. Photo by Tara McMullen.


Baca Street Bash

Terminator is dead In the early 1980s, director James Cameron was working on a movie when he had a vision: a metal skeleton walking out of fire. He worked backward from there, and The Terminator will always rightly be remembered as a classic. Seven years later, he directed a sequel, T-2, which tells essentially the same story, except this time Arnold Schwarzenegger’s Terminator is a hero, and there’s an even more powerful, more deadly robot from the future trying to kill John Connor. T-2 was a blockbuster, but words here can’t quite do it justice. This movie is a touchstone for those of us who were boys in the 1990s. My parents wouldn’t let me see it, but Jim Fuller’s parents didn’t care if he watched an R-rated movie. At recess, Jim regaled us with tales of robot carnage. “A grenade goes into the liquid-metal guy’s stomach and then, like, explodes! And he’s all bent up and weird. Oh man, it was so great.” When we eventually saw it—either by buying a ticket to a different PG-rated movie and sneaking in, or renting it when it came out on VHS—our expectations were shockingly surpassed. No one can tell you how huge the chase scene with the dirt bike, the Harley, and the Mack truck gets; or how intensely everyone fights at the end. My heart swells with love for the first two Terminators. But Terminator 3 wasn’t good (it wasn’t bad either), and Terminator 4 was definitely bad. And now we arrive at the newest installment, Genisys. Arnold’s back, slower than ever, and every other classic character is played by a worse actor. Courtney Jai, as Kyle Reese, owes Michael Biehn an apologetic lunch. Whereas Biehn was weary strength in The Terminator, never comfortable in his past, Jai plays Reese as if Genisys were a romantic comedy, and not a confusing mess of tired action. The script’s endless attempts to explain itself grow awkward and die hard. I entered the screening of Genisys hearing faint echoes of the robot-crazy kid I once was, but I exited duped; all echoes silenced. This has to be the last one, because you can’t water down nothing.—Phil Parker

If Counter Culture is your go-to brunch spot on Saturday mornings, it’s time to mix up your routine and go there for dinner—at least on July 18. That’s when the inaugural Baca Street Bash takes place, all in a quarter-mile radius of the eatery. The brainchild of Art.i.fact consignment shop owners (and Counter Culture neighbors) Jennifer Rowland and Michael Gullberg, the Baca Street Bash offers four hours of live entertainment, art exhibitions, food, and special sales at area establishments. Natural Stones, for example, will give out gemstone grab bags while Liquid Light Glass studio and gallery offers blown-glass hummingbird feeder demos, and Grey Matter Art and Artifacts hosts paper crane folding for events in August that will mark the 70th anniversary of the bombings on Hiroshima and Nagasaki. In addition to marking down their selection of summer sandals, Rowland and Gullberg are excited to premiere Strangers, a new art collective in Art.i.fact’s back room— a.k.a. the Art.i.factory. Strangers is a group of previously unrepresented artists and writers who will debut their visual art and zines during the block party. “The [Santa Fe] art scene goes to bed at 7 o’clock,” says local artist and collective member Kyle Farrell. “It’s time to start talking about serious art after dark, and the Baca Street Bash is where that conversation begins.”—Whitney Spivey Baca Street Bash, July 18, 5–9 pm, free, 930 Baca,

Dion Valdez, Shape-Scape #5, acrylic and ink on paper, 22 x 30"

July 16, 2015 NOW 3

this week


July 16–July 22

July 17: Daughter of the Regiment at the Santa Fe Opera

20th Anniversary Gala and Auction Santa Fe Farmers Market Pavilion 1607 Paseo de Peralta

Dinner en Blanc (a.k.a. the White Party) to honor SITE Santa Fe’s founding visionaries and board, and a silent and live auction of contemporary art. $300–$10,000, 5 pm, 505-989-1199,

Fantasies of Flying Santa Fe Art Institute, 1600 St. Michael’s

A screening of Georgina Lightning’s new film, and a discussion with the filmmaker. Free, 7–9 pm, 505-424-5050,

National Theatre Live: Everyman The Lensic Performing Arts Center 211 W San Francisco

An HD broadcast of a new production starring Academy Award-nominee Chiwetel Ejiofor. $22, 7 pm, 505-988-1234, 4

Sleeper Violet Crown Santa Fe, 1601 Alcadesa

A screening of the Woody Allen film, as part of the Railyard Film Series Woody Allen Spotlight. $8–$9, 7:50 pm, 505-216-5678,

Traditional New Mexican III Santa Fe School of Cooking, 125 N Guadalupe A cooking class that incorporates Santa Fe’s rich cultural traditions. $80, 10 am, 505-983-4511,

that nourish the Yin organ systems of the body. $10, 7:30–8:30 pm,

Flamenco El Farol, 808 Canyon

Flamenco dinner show. $25, 7–9:30 pm, 505-983-9912,

Kari Simmons and Todd Lowry Pranzo Italian Grill, 540 Montezuma Live piano and vocals. Free, 6–9 pm, 505-984-2645,

Crosspollination Santa Fe Collective, 1114 Hickox, Ste G

Work by Marion Claire Wasserman explores the interrelatedness of the natural world. Free, reception 6–8 pm,

MogaDao Morning Medical Qigong Santa Fe Railyard Park, 1611 Paseo de Peralta A beautiful flowing sequence of 11 qigong forms

July 16: Fantasies of Flying at Santa Fe Art Institute


July 16 thursday

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Event Sponsor San Miguel Archangel (1994), Alcario Otero

The Santa Fe Hispanic Chamber of Commerce invites you to an Hispanic Cultural Event featuring

Entertainment by Mariachi Fiesta

• Spanish Market 2015 Art and Artists • Wednesday, July 22nd, 2015 • 5:30-7:30 pm • members $25 • non-members $35

Scottish Rite Center, 463 Paseo de Peralta, Santa Fe

Event Sponsor Corporate Sponsors

Miguel Archangel (1994), Alcario Otero Tickets callSan505 473 0348 or 505 216 6713

The Santa Fe Hispanic Chamber of Commerce invites you to an Hispanic Cultural Event featuring

Entertainment by Mariachi Fiesta

• Spanish Market 2015 Art and Artists • Passion ~ Pridepm ~ Commitment Wednesday, July 22nd, 2015 • 5:30-7:30 • members $25 • non-members $35

Scottish Rite Center, 463 Paseo de Peralta, Santa Fe Corporate Sponsors

Tickets call 505 473 0348 or 505 216 6713

Passion ~ Pride ~ Commitment


Santa Fe Community Convention Center 201 W Marcy

Work by photographer Teresa Neptune and printmaker Linda Hunsaker. Free, reception 4–8 pm, 505-982-0017,

Santa Fe Fuego Fort Marcy, Murales and Washington Ave

Cause and Effect Verve Gallery of Photography, 219 Marcy

Santa Fe’s Pecos League baseball team takes on the Las Vegas Train Robbers. $6, 6 pm,

Benzo Santa Fe Plaza, 100 Old Santa Fe Trl

Urban hip-hop from a local songwriter on the Plaza. Free, 6–7 pm,

Death of a Salesman Preview Performance Santa Fe Playhouse, 142 E DeVargas

July 17: Death of a Salesman at Santa Fe Playhouse

A Closer Look Teresa Neptune Studio/Gallery, 728 Canyon

Architectural historian David Rasch conducts a tour of downtown Santa Fe, with 18 historic structures featured. Free, 5:30–6:30 pm, 505-428-9056,

Ironweed Productions celebrates its 10th anniversary with Arthur Miller’s masterpiece. The production continues Thursdays–Sundays through August 2. $10–$20, 7 pm (Thursday–Saturday), 2 pm (Sunday), 505-988-4262,

Fine-art images by environmental photographers. Free, reception 5–7 pm, through September 5, 505-982-5009,

David Jonason Meyer East Gallery, 225 Canyon

Iconic, dreamlike photos of the American Southwest. A Summer of Color event. Free, ongoing, 505-983-1657,

Far Reaches Ellsworth Gallery, 215 E Palace

New works by Elise Ansel, Claire McArdle, and Kathryn Stedham. Free, reception 5–7 pm, 505-989-7900,

Learn Giacobbe-Fritz Fine Art, 702 Canyon

Limelight Karaoke The Palace Restaurant and Saloon 142 W Palace

Scarlet Cortex Santa Fe Plaza, 100 Old Santa Fe Trl

Progressive jazz and rock on the Plaza. Free, 7:15–8:45 pm,

Paintings by Britt Freda. See profile on page 24. Free, reception 5–7 pm, 505-986-1156,

Mix Santa Fe Various Locations

July 17 friday

Migratory Roots Turner Carroll Gallery, 725 Canyon

Karaoke with Michéle Leidig. Free, 10 pm–12 am, 505-428-0690,

An event to showcase local resources and talent as an avenue for networking. Free, 6–8 pm,

New Piano Lounge Osteria d’Assisi Restaurant, 58 S Federal Music by Tucker Binkley. Free, 7–11 pm, 505-986-5858,

Pat Malone Duo El Mesón, 213 Washington

Jazz guitar music. Free, 7–9 pm, 505-983-6756,

Sol Fire El Farol, 808 Canyon

Pop-infused rock, R&B, and Latin music. Free, 8:30–11:30 pm, 505-983-9912,

The Santa Fe Revue Cowgirl BBQ, 319 S Guadalupe

Americana featuring Joe West. Free, 8–11 pm, 505-982-2565,

Trio Bijou Zia Diner, 326 S Guadalupe

Jazz classics played with string instruments. Free, 6:30–8:30 pm, 505-988-7008,

Zenobia La Fonda on the Plaza, 100 E San Francisco Blues, rock, and R&B. Free, 7:30–11 pm, 505-995-2363,

Architectural Walking Tour 6

Reimagining the Renaissance and Baroque Color Palette Ellsworth Gallery, 215 E Palace

An artist talk with Elise Ansel, to coincide with the exhibition Far Reaches. A Summer of Color event. Free, 3 pm, 505-989-7900,

101 Dalmatians Santa Fe Railyard Park, 740 Cerrillos

Bring your dog to an outdoor screening of this family friendly film. Free, 8 pm, 505-232-9868,

National Theatre Live: Man and Superman The Lensic Performing Arts Center 211 W San Francisco

An HD broadcast of Bernard Shaw’s drama starring Academy Award-nominee Ralph Fiennes. $22, 7 pm, 505-988-1234,

More New Mexico Favorites Las Cosas Cooking School 181 Paseo de Peralta

A cooking class focused on local cuisine. $85, 6–9 pm, 505-988-3394,

Southwest Tapas Santa Fe School of Cooking, 125 N Guadalupe A cooking class that focuses on small plates with a local flare. $80, 9 am, 505-983-4511,

New works by California-based artist Hung Liu. Free, reception 5–7 pm, 505-986-9800,

Modern Perspectives: American Modernists The Owings Gallery, 100 E Palace

See profile on page 23. Free, reception 5–7 pm, 505-982-6244,

To Open the Eternal Worlds Nüart Gallery, 670 Canyon

Alexandra Eldridge explores the interconnectedness of art, life, and the eternal questions. Free, reception 5–7 pm, 505-988-3888,

Tres Pintores Acosta Strong Fine Art, 640 Canyon

Work by Jack Dunn, Robert Reynolds, and Jim Jennings. Free, reception 5–7 pm, 505-453-1825,

Glenna Luschei, Marsha de la O, and Kendall McCook Teatro Paraguas, 3205 Calle Marie

A poetry reading. Free (donations accepted), 7 pm, 505-424-1601,

Buffalo Nickel La Fonda on the Plaza, 100 E San Francisco Country music. Free, 8–11 pm, 505-995-2363,

Dana Smith Upper Crust Pizza, 329 Old Santa Fe Trl Local singer/songwriter. Free, 6–9 pm,


David Geist Pranzo Italian Grill, 540 Montezuma Live piano music. Free, 6–9 pm, 505-984-2645,

Flamenco El Farol, 808 Canyon

Flamenco dinner show. $25, 7–9:30 pm, 505-983-9912,

Intocable Buffalo Thunder Resort & Casino 20 Buffalo Thunder Trl

Norteño music from Texas, with special guests Fito Olivares and Atrevidos de Chihuahua. $40, 505-5089200,

Jay Boy Adams and Zenobia with Mister Sister Cowgirl BBQ, 319 S Guadalupe

Blues, rock, and R&B. Free, 8–11 pm, 505-982-2565,

J. J. and the Hooligans El Farol, 808 Canyon

Rock music. $5, 9 pm–12 am, 505-983-9912,

New Piano Lounge Osteria d’Assisi Restaurant, 58 S Federal Music by Tucker Binkley. Free, 7–11 pm, 505-986-5858,

Ronald Roybal Hotel Santa Fe, 1501 Paseo de Peralta

Native American flute and Spanish classical guitar. Free, 7–9 pm, 505-982-1200,

Summer Gala: Hot Jazz, Cool Drinks The Club at Las Campanas, 132 Clubhouse

Appetizers followed by clarinetist Eddie Daniels and pianist Robert Kellaway in concert, dinner, and dancing to the JeeZ LaWeez Trio. $375, 6:30 pm, 505984-8759,

The Alchemy Party Skylight, 139 W San Francisco

With DJs Dynamite Sol and Juicebox Ray. $7, 9 pm–12 am, 505-982-0775,

The Three Faces of Jazz El Mesón, 213 Washington

Swinging jazz piano trio. Free, 7:30–10:30 pm, 505-983-6756,

City Golf Championship Santa Fe Country Club, 4360 Country Club

A two-day tournament with a two-course format, kicking off at the Santa Fe Country Club and concluding at Marty Sanchez Links de Santa Fe. $125, 11 am–6 pm, 505-955-4470,

Rail Runner Express Anniversary Celebration South Capitol Station, 1301 Alta Vista

Morning snacks and giveaways to celebrate the train’s 9-year anniversary. Free, 6–9 am,

Send us your event information! To have your event listed in the calendar section of NOW, please either email your information and any related photos to or self-post your event at All material must be emailed or self-posted two weeks prior to NOW’s Thursday publication date. All submissions are welcome, but events will be included in NOW as space allows.

Santa Fe Fuego Fort Marcy, Murales and Washington Ave

Santa Fe’s Pecos League baseball team takes on the Las Vegas Train Robbers. $6, 6 pm,

Daughter of the Regiment Santa Fe Opera, 301 Opera

Donizetti’s opera, conducted by Speranza Scappucci.

July 16, 2015 NOW 7

40th Anniversary Artisan, 2601 Cerrillos

A customer appreciation party to celebrate Artisan’s 40th anniversary. Free, 10 am–3 pm, 505-954-4179,

Cathedral Park Arts and Crafts Fair Cathedral Park, 213 Cathedral


A juried arts and crafts fair, hosted by the Northern New Mexico Fine Arts and Crafts Guild. Free, 10 am–5 pm, through July 19, 505-473-5590,

July 17: Sol Fire at The Santa Fe Bandstand

$38–$214, 8:30 pm, 505-986-5900,

Death of a Salesman Gala Opening Santa Fe Playhouse, 142 E DeVargas

Ironweed Productions celebrates its 10th anniversary with Arthur Miller’s masterpiece. The production continues Thursdays–Saturdays at 7 pm and Sundays at 2 pm through August 2. $25, 7 pm, 505-988-4262,

Lumbre Del Sol Santa Fe Plaza, 100 Old Santa Fe Trl

Chicano rock on the Plaza. Free, 7:15–8:45 pm,

Santa Fe Music Collective Concerts Museum Hill Café, 710 Camino Lejo

Jazz musician Ali Ryerson is joined by pianist Bert Dalton, bassist Earl Sauls, and percussionist John Trentacosta. $25, 7 pm, 505-983-6820,

Sol Fire Santa Fe Plaza, 100 Old Santa Fe Trl Local rock on the Plaza. Free, 6–7 pm,

The Tempest Monte del Sol Charter School 4157 Walking Rain

The Santa Fe Shakespeare Society’s Summer Shakespeare returns for the fifth year with performances on Fridays, Saturdays, and Sundays through August 16. $10–$20 (suggested sliding donation), 6–8 pm, 505-490-6271,

Baca Street Bash Baca Arts District, 930 Baca

See profile on page 3. Free, 5–9 pm, 505-982-5000,

My Life in Art Armory for the Arts Theater, 1050 Old Pecos Trl Ann Hamilton with Sylvia Wolf in My Life in Art, co-sponsored by Patina Gallery. $5–$10, 11 am, 505-989-1199,

Outdoor Fine Art Show First National Bank on the Plaza Parking Lot 107 W San Francisco

Members of the Santa Fe Society of Artists exhibit and sell their work. Free, 9 am–5:30 pm,

Railyard Arts District Tour Santa Fe Railyard Plaza, 1607 Paseo de Peralta A weekly tour of the Railyard Arts District, featuring regional and international contemporary art. Free, 1–3 pm,

Santa Fe Art Classes: Paint Moment Saturday Art Sanctuary, 621 Old Santa Fe Trl, Ste 16 A two-hour guided painting class to inspire your inner artist. $45, 6–8 pm, 575-404-1801,

Santa Fe Artists Market Railyard Plaza, at the park ramada 1611 Paseo de Peralta

Painting, pottery, jewelry, photography, and more by local artists. Free, 8 am–1 pm, 505-310-1555,

Santa Fe Farmers Market Santa Fe Railyard, 1607 Paseo de Peralta

Fresh produce and handmade goods from local vendors. Free, 8 am–1 pm, 505-983-4098,

Summertime Cajun and Creole Seafood Fest Las Cosas Cooking School, 181 Paseo de Peralta A cooking class focused on southern cooking and hosted by Santa Fe chef Trey Corkern. $85, 9 am–1 pm, 505-988-3394,

The Art of Fermentation: Get Cultured Santa Fe Culinary Academy 112 W San Francisco

Chef Hillary Ginepra leads a workshop about traditional methods of lacto-fermentation. $75, 9 am–3 pm, 505-983-7445,

Vino y Paella Vineyard Dinner Estrella Del Norte Vineyard, 106 N Shining Sun

Chef James Campbell Caruso from La Boca, Taberna, and Más restaurants presents a dinner with his classic paella and in harmony with Santa Fe’s Spanish Market. $95, 6:30 pm, 505-455-2826,

Maximal/Minimal Made:SantaFe, 508 Camino de la Familia

Work by Sheila Kramer, Bonnie Lynch, and Linda Lynch. Free, reception 5–7 pm,

Ashtanga Yoga Intensive Weekend Body of Santa Fe, 333 Cordova

Rear Window Center for Contemporary Arts 1050 Old Pecos Trl

July 18 saturday

Brewery Tour Santa Fe Brewing Company, 35 Fire Pl

Gather at the Santa Fe Farmers Market (1607 Paseo de Peralta), to meet farmers and select fresh produce before returning to the school to learn local cooking techniques and history. $115, 8 am, 505-983-4511,

The premiere of a new art collective during the Baca Street Bash. See profile on page 3. Free, 5–9 pm, 505982-5000,

Presented by Pandemonium Productions. $6–$10, 7 pm, 505-982-3327,


Farmers Market Class Santa Fe School of Cooking, 125 N Guadalupe

Strangers Art.i.fact, 930 Baca, Ste C

CCA and St. John’s Film Institute present The Auteurs Film Series, with a screening of Alfred Hitchcock’s 1954 thriller. $7–$10, 11 am, 505-982-1338,

The Wizard of Oz James A. Little Theatre, 1060 Cerrillos


See where local brews such as Happy Camper IPA and Santa Fe Pale Ale are made. Free, 12 pm,

July 18: Strangers collective pop-up exhibit at Art.i.fact

Join Leia Hays and Quinn Taplin in lecture, discussion, and a practice of the full primary series. $27 (July 18 workshop, 12–3 pm), $18 (July 19 series, 9–11 am), $40 (both days), 505-986-0362,

20 Years/20 Shows Summer SITE Santa Fe, 1606 Paseo de Peralta

Installations by Janine Antoni with choreographer Stephen Petronio, Amy Cutler with musician Emily Wells, Ann Hamilton, Harmony Hammond with artist Francis Cape, Dario Robleto with historian Patrick Feaster, and Lance Ledbetter of Dust to Digital Records. $5–$10, through October 4, 505-989-1199,

tres pintores July 13-26th

Artist Reception July 17, 5-7pm Painting Demonstrations July 18, 12-4pm

30th Birthday Bash El Farol, 808 Canyon

Musicians celebrate the restaurant’s 30th birthday. Free, 9 pm–12 am, 505-983-9912.

Birthday Party Duel Brewing, 1228 Parkway

Jack Dunn

Duel’s second birthday party celebration features the release of Meow Wolf’s specialty brew (proceeds benefit Meow Wolf’s permanent space), as well as birthday cake and outdoor grilling. Free, 4–8 pm, 505-474-5301,

Buffalo Nickel La Fonda on the Plaza, 100 E San Francisco

Country music. Free, 8–11 pm, 505-995-2363,

Half Broke Horses Cowgirl BBQ, 319 S Guadalupe

Live honky-tonk and Americana. Free, 1–4 pm, 505-982-2565,

Flamenco El Farol, 808 Canyon

Flamenco dinner show. $25, 7–9:30 pm, 505-983-9912,

Flamenco Music Fusion Cava Santa Fe Lounge at Eldorado Hotel & Spa, 309 W San Francisco






Robert Reynolds

Live music with Chuscales Duo. Free, 7–10 pm, 505-988-4455, CY

Jesus Bas Anasazi Restaurant, 113 Washington

Live guitar music. Free, 7–10 pm, 505-988-3030,



Nacha Mendez on the Patio La Casa Sena, 125 E Palace

Latin world music during lunch. Free, 12–2 pm, 505-988-9232,

New Piano Lounge Osteria d’Assisi Restaurant, 58 S Federal

Music by Tucker Binkley. Free, 7–11 pm, 505-986-5858,

Robert Muller Pranzo Italian Grill, 540 Montezuma

Cabaret music. Free, 6–9 pm, 505-984-2645,

Jim Jennings

Ronald Roybal Hotel Santa Fe, 1501 Paseo de Peralta

Native American flute and Spanish classical guitar. Free, 7–9 pm, 505-982-1200,

Scott Cadenasso Counter Culture Café, 930 Baca

A performance on the patio during the Baca Street Bash (see profile on page 3). Free, 7–9 pm, 505-995-1105,

Todd and The Fox Cowgirl BBQ, 319 S Guadalupe

Roots rock duo. Free, 8:30–11:30 pm, 505-982-2565,

Thom Rheam’s Reunion Band El Mesón, 213 Washington

640 Canyon Rd, Santa Fe, NM 87501

Festival opening week Join Us!

The Santa Fe Chamber Music Festival presents a star-studded cast of artists performing glorious music beginning Sunday, July 19. Join us for incredible variety, cherished favorites, and dazzling discoveries this week! CONCERT VENUE – SFA: St. Francis Auditorium at the New Mexico Museum of Art, 107 W. Palace Ave.


SUN Jul 19 + MON Jul 20 • 6 PM @ SFA Two of the world’s great pianists — Jon Kimura Parker and Kirill Gerstein—on the same program! MONDAY CONCERT SPONSORED BY OMAHA STEAKS


Jon Kimura Parker plays Beethoven’s Moonlight Sonata, William Hirtz’s Wizard of Oz Fantasy, and more. GENEROUSLY SPONSORED BY THE EDGAR FOSTER DANIELS FOUNDATION


Renowned pianist Kirill Gerstein in a masterful performance of Franz Liszt’s sensational Transcendental Études.

Jazz quartet with Thom Rheam. Free, 7:30–10:30 pm, 505-983-6756,

Santa Fe Fuego Fort Marcy Murales and Washington Ave

Santa Fe’s Pecos League baseball team takes on the Las Vegas Train Robbers. $6, 6 pm,

Santa Fe National Forest Centennial Celebration Ski Santa Fe, NM Hwy 475

The Santa Fe National Forest celebrates its rich history with a Centennial Celebration for the public with food for purchase, live music on the patio, kids’ activities, guided hikes, history talks, and demonstrations by Forest Service employees and guests. Free, 10 am–3 pm, 505438-5300,

¡Viva Mexico! Celebration El Rancho de las Golondrinas 334 Los Pinos

Music, art, food, and more to celebrate the culture, cuisine, and crafts of Mexico. $8 (free for kids 12 and younger), 10 am–5 pm, through July 19, 505-471-2261,


A Trio Of Trios

THU JUL 23 • 6 PM @ SFA Three exquisite piano trios by Turina, Beethoven, and Brahms played by the Montrose Trio.


Benjamin Beilman, Lily Francis, and Ronald Thomas play Sitkovetsky’s exhilarating arrangement of Bach’s masterpiece. SPONSORED BY THORNBURG INVESTMENT MANAGEMENT


SUN Jul 26 + MON Jul 27 • 6 PM @ SFA The legendary Miró Quartet electrifies in Haydn’s “Quinten” String Quartet and Brahms Clarinet Quintet with Todd Levy. MONDAY CONCERT SPONSORED BY OMAHA STEAKS

A concert with the orchestra beside the Water Tower. Free, 7 pm, 505232-9868,

Chango Santa Fe Plaza 100 Old Santa Fe Trl

Dance rock on the Plaza. Free, 6–7 pm,

Presented by Pandemonium Productions. $6–$10, 2 pm, 505-982-3327,

July 19 sunday Artisan Market Farmers Market Pavilion 1607 Paseo de Peralta

Artists, craftspeople, psychics, healers, live music, and food. Free, 10 am–4 pm, 505-983-4098,

Gallery Talk Teresa Neptune Studio/Gallery 728 Canyon A discussion with artists for the exhibition A Closer Look. Free, 2–3 pm, 505-982-0017,

Outdoor Fine Art Show First National Bank Parking Lot 107 W San Francisco

Members of the Santa Fe Society of Artists exhibit and sell their work. Free, 9 am–5:30 pm,

Rear Window Center for Contemporary Arts 1050 Old Pecos Trl

CCA and St. John’s Film Institute present The Auteurs Film Series, with a screening of Alfred Hitchcock’s 1954 thriller. $7–$10, 6 pm, 505-982-1338,

Exploring Salome with Al Pacino Center for Contemporary Arts

Dark is the Night Circus: All The Time, Time Skylight, 139 W San Francisco A circus cabaret and aerial theater installation. $20-$25, 8:30 pm,

Nosotros Santa Fe Plaza 100 Old Santa Fe Trl

Marc Neikrug, Artistic Director

JULY 19 – AUGUST 24, 2015

The Santa Fe Chamber Music Festival is funded in part by the National Endowment for the Arts, the City of Santa Fe Arts Commission and the 1% Lodgers’ Tax, and New Mexico Arts, a division of the Office of Cultural Affairs.


Salsa and rock on the Plaza. Free, 7:15–8:45 pm,

Tickets and Full Season Information 505.982.1890 Ticket Office: NM Museum of Art, 107 W. Palace Ave.

¡Cubanismo! Santa Fe Railyard Plaza 1607 Paseo de Peralta

The Wizard of Oz James A. Little Theatre 1060 Cerrillos

Salome Santa Fe Opera, 301 Opera

Richard Strauss’s opera, conducted by David Robertson of the St. Louis Symphony Orchestra. $38–$279, 8:30 pm, 505-986-5900,

July 18: ¡Viva Mexico! at El Rancho de las Golondrias

1050 Old Pecos Trl

In celebration of the Santa Fe Opera’s 2015 production of Richard Strauss’s adaptation of Oscar Wilde’s Salome, CCA screens two films by Al Pacino: Wild Salome at 3:30 pm, followed by a 45-minute reception and Salome at 6 pm, followed by a Q&A with Pacino. 505-982-1338,

Cowgirl Brunch Cowgirl BBQ, 319 S Guadalupe With Boris McCutcheon. Free, 12–3 pm, 505-982-2565,

Ramon Bermudez on the Patio La Casa Sena, 125 E Palace

Classical guitar on the patio during lunch. Free, 12–2 pm, 505-988-9232,

Sunday Brunch Sweetwater Harvest Kitchen 1512 Pacheco Max Hatt and Edda Glass of Rio perform during brunch. Free, 11 am–1 pm, 505-795-7383,

Ansel Elkins Collected Works Bookstore and Coffeeshop, 202 Galisteo

The poet reads from Blue Yodel, winner of the Yale Series of Younger Poets prize. Free, 3 pm, 505-988-4226,

Boomers Against Elder Abuse Collected Works Bookstore and Coffeeshop, 202 Galisteo

Journey Santa Fe presents a conversation with Marcia Southwick, director of the National Association to Stop Guardian Abuse. Free, 11 am, 505-988-4226,

Childhood, 1860s-Style New Mexico History Museum 113 Lincoln

Learn about a child’s life in the Civil War era. $6–$9 (free for New Mexico residents and kids 16 and younger), 10 am–12 pm and 1:30–3:30 pm, 505-4765087,

MogaDao Sacred Daoist Sexuality: The Art of Sensual Relationship for Couples and Singles MogaDao Institute 703 Camino de la Familia, #3103

Deepen or prepare for emotional, sensual, and sexual intimacy through relational practices within the MogaDao tradition, including Qigong partner

work and simple doubles yoga. $60, 2–5 pm,

Adrian and Meredith Cowgirl BBQ, 319 S Guadalupe

Acoustic folk duo. Free, 8–11 pm, 505-982-2565,

Flamenco El Farol, 808 Canyon

Flamenco dinner show. $25, 7–9:30 pm, 505-983-9912,

Matthew Andrae La Fonda on the Plaza 100 E San Francisco





Brazilian/flamenco/classical music. Free, 6–8 pm, 505-995-2363,

Nacha Mendez and Friends El Farol, 808 Canyon



Christian McBride Trio Marc Cary Rhodes Ahead

JULY 19, 7: 30 P M

The Legendary Count Basie Orchestra JULY 24, 7: 30 P M

NEA Jazz Master Kenny Barron Trio with Stefon Harris


Latin world music. Free, 7–10 pm, 505-983-9912,

JULY 25 , 7: 30 P M

Esperanza Spalding

AUGUST 6, 7: 30 P M

New Piano Lounge Osteria d’Assisi Restaurant 58 S Federal Music by Tucker Binkley. Free, 7–11 pm, 505-986-5858,




TI C K E TS : | 505-988-1234 | O U TP O S T: 505-268-0044

Tone and The Major Dudes Evangelo’s, 200 W San Francisco Blues, rock, and R&B. $5, 8:30–11:30 pm, 505-982-9014.

Santa Fe Fuego Fort Marcy Murales and Washington Ave

Santa Fe’s Pecos League baseball team takes on the Las Vegas Train Robbers. $6, 6 pm,

Christian McBride Trio, Marc Cary, Rhodes Ahead The Lensic Performing Arts Center, 211 W San Francisco

SONY 4K or UHD: What is it?

Saturday, July 18 @ 10AM Come learn the facts about HDMI2.0 and HDCP2.2 and find out why Sony does 4K the best. Our Sony industry expert will be on hand to present a start to end solution.

The New Mexico Jazz Festival presents the Christian McBride Trio with Marc Cary; Rhodes Ahead opens. $20–$50, 7:30 pm, 505-988-1234,

Mozart and Tchaikovsky New Mexico Museum of Art 107 W Palace

Mozart’s Quintet, K. 452, plus returning Russian piano virtuoso Kirill Gerstein featured in Tchaikovsky’s Piano Trio and Goehr’s Variations, Op. 93, “Homage to Haydn,” commissioned by Gerstein and receiving its world premiere at the Santa Fe Chamber Music Festival. $57–$78, 6 pm, 505988-1234,




July 16, 2015 NOW 11

Flamenco El Farol, 808 Canyon

Flamenco dinner show. $25, 7-9:30 pm, 505-983-9912,

The Major Dudes El Farol, 808 Canyon Blues music. Free, 8:30–11:30 pm, 505-983-9912,


Mozart and Tchaikovsky New Mexico Museum of Art 107 W Palace

July 19: Christian McBride at The Lensic

The Wizard of Oz James A. Little Theatre, 1060 Cerrillos

Presented by Pandemonium Productions. $6–$10, 2 pm, 505-982-3327,

July 20 monday Rear Window Center for Contemporary Arts 1050 Old Pecos Trl

Mozart’s Quintet, K. 452, plus returning Russian piano virtuoso Kirill Gerstein featured in Tchaikovsky’s Piano Trio and Goehr’s Variations, Op. 93, “Homage to Haydn,” commissioned by Gerstein and receiving its world premiere at the Santa Fe Chamber Music Festival. $57–$78, 6 pm, 505-9881234,

July 21 tuesday Arts Alive Museum of International Folk Art 706 Camino Lejo

Hands-on workshops in dyeing and cochineal for all ages. A Summer of Color event. Free, 10 am–2 pm, 505-476-1250,

The Purple Rose of Cairo

Jean Cocteau Cinema, 418 Montezuma

A screening of Woody Allen’s The Purple Rose of Cairo, as part of the Railyard Film Series Woody Allen Spotlight. $6–$10, 7 pm, 505-466-5528,

Flavors of the Southwest: Hot Off The Grill Las Cosas Cooking School 181 Paseo de Peralta A cooking class on grilled local cuisine. $85, 6–9 pm, 505-988-3394,

Music and Wine Gala 2015 La Posada de Santa Fe, 330 E Palace

Hear your favorite chamber musicians, enjoy an exquisite four-course dinner under the stars, and drink fine wines in the company of renowned vintners during the Santa Fe Chamber Music Festival’s second annual Music and Wine Gala. $600, 6 pm, 505-982-1890,

Perfect Pie Santa Fe Culinary Academy 112 W San Francisco

Melinda Gipson, owner of Sweet Lily Bakery, gives tips for making perfect pie crust. $85, 5:30–8:30 pm, 505-983-7445,

Traditional New Mexican I Santa Fe School of Cooking, 125 N Guadalupe

One of three classes on the traditional foods of New Mexico. $80, 10 am, 505-983-4511,

CCA and St. John’s Film Institute present The Auteurs Film Series, with a screening of Alfred Hitchcock’s 1954 thriller. $7–$10, 6 pm, 505-982-1338,

More Tamales Santa Fe School of Cooking 125 N Guadalupe

Learn the intricacies of making tamales. $98, 10 am, 505-983-4511,

Writing about Billy the Kid, Pat Garrett, and Peckinpah New Mexico History Museum, 113 Lincoln

Paul Seydor hosts a lecture based on his 2015 book The Authentic Death and Contentious Afterlife of Pat Garrett and Billy the Kid: The Untold Story of Peckinpah’s Last Western Film. Free, 12–1 pm, 505-476-5200,

Bill Hearne Trio La Fonda on the Plaza, 100 E San Francisco Americana and honky-tonk. Free, 7:30–11 pm, 505-995-2363,

Cowgirl Karaoke Cowgirl BBQ, 319 S Guadalupe

Hosted by Michéle Leidig. Free, 9 pm–12 am, 505-982-2565, 12

Covering Santa Fe in a unique way.

Evolving Intersections Waxlander Gallery and Sculpture Garden 622 Canyon

Venetian Splendor Loretto Chapel 207 Old Santa Fe Trl

Saturday and Sunday July 18 & 19, 2015 10 am to 5 pm

Celebrate the colorful culture, food and traditions of Mexico!

Unconscious Bias James A. Little Theater, 1060 Cerrillos

The Santa Fe Desert Chorale presents eight singers performing Venetian Splendor with excerpts from Monteverdi’s Sestina and Songs of Love and War, double choir music by Andrea and Giovanni Gabrielli, and music written by women for women. $20–$55, 8 pm, 505-9882282,

Argentine Tango Milonga El Mesón, 213 Washington

July 22

THIS CELEBRATION FEATURES: • A Mexican Market with 39 artists from 12 Mexican states • Comedy troupe Cornisa 20 • Mariachi de Ciudad Juárez • Traditional Aztec Dancers • Arts and Crafts for Children! Creating Memories for 400 Years! ...¡y mucho más!

Dr. Jennifer Raymond, a neuroscientist at Stanford University, explains the science underlying unconscious bias. $20–$25, 7:30–9 pm, 505-983-6538,

Tango dancing. $5, 7:30–11 pm, 505-983-6756,

Bill Hearne Trio La Fonda on the Plaza, 100 E San Francisco Americana and honky-tonk. Free, 7:30–11 pm, 505-995-2363,

Canyon Road Blues Jam El Farol, 808 Canyon

Blues, rock, and R&B. Free, 8:30 pm–12 am, 505-983-9912,

Flamenco El Farol, 808 Canyon

Flamenco dinner show. $25, 7–9:30 pm, 505-983-9912,

The Kenny Skywolf Band Cowgirl BBQ, 319 S Guadalupe

Blues, soul, and funk. Free, 8–11 pm, 505-982-2565,

Spanish Market Petroglyph Tours Wells Petroglyph Preserve, Velarde See profile on page 1. $50, 9 am,

Aspen Santa Fe Ballet: Juan Siddi Flamenco Santa Fe The Lensic Performing Arts Center 211 W San Francisco

An ensemble of 14 dancers and musicians delivering a theatrical experience. $25–$72, 8 pm, 505-988-1234,

Jon Kimura Parker Solo Piano Recital New Mexico Museum of Art, 107 W Palace

The Santa Fe Chamber Music Festival presents Jon Kimura Parker, performing Beethoven, Schubert, and William Hirtz. $21–$26, 12 pm, 505-988-1234,

Leni Stern and Cal Haines’ Flora Purim Project Santa Fe Plaza, 100 Old Santa Fe Trl Jazz music on the Plaza. Free, 6–9 pm,

wednesday Santa Fe Art Classes: Paint Moment Art Workshop Inn and Spa at Loretto 211 Old Santa Fe Trl A guided painting class to inspire your inner artist. $75 (includes supplies, wine, and hors d’oeuvres), 2:30–4:30 pm, 575-404-1801,

Admission: Adults $8 Seniors/Teens $6 • 12 and Under Free!

go to • 505.471.2261 334 Los Pinos Rd. • Just south of Santa Fe

Support provided by Santa Fe Arts Commission and Santa Fe County Lodgers Tax Advisory Board, New Mexico Humanities Council, Santa Fe Sage Inn, The Albuquerque Journal, KBAC, KVSF, KUNM, KJFA

Spanish Market Reception Scottish Rite Center, 463 Paseo de Peralta

A cultural event with art, artists, and entertainment by Mariachi Fiesta to kick of the annual market (July 25–26). $25–$35, 5:30–7:30 pm, 505-473-0348,

Tamales Santa Fe School of Cooking, 125 N Guadalupe

Dharma Talk Upaya Zen Center 1404 Cerro Gordo

Sensei Kazuaki Tanahashi presents Joy Density. Free, 5:30–6:30 pm, 505-986-8518,

Santa Fe Summer Series

Learn to make traditional tamales. $98, 10 am, 505983-4511,

Jill Talbot Collected Works Bookstore and Coffeeshop 202 Galisteo The author reads from her memoir, The Way We Weren’t. Free, 6 pm, 505-988-4226,

Summer Slide Lecture Series Santa Fe Clay, 545 Camino de la Familia

Farraday Newsome discusses her work. Free, 7–8:30 pm, 505-984-1122,

Venetian Splendor Opening Night Inn and Spa at Loretto, 211 Old Santa Fe Trl

The Santa Fe Desert Chorale hosts a dinner to celebrate the opening of Venetian Splendor. Candace Magner lectures about composer Barbara Strozzi. $80–$100, 6 pm, 505-988-2282,


Work by Suzanne Donazetti. Free, through August 3 (reception July 24, 5–8 pm), 505-984-2202,

July 21: Jon Kimura Parker at the New Mexico Museum of Art July 16, 2015 NOW 13

Country, Spanish, and R&B. Free, 7:30–11 pm, 505-995-2363,

Wednesday Night Karaoke Junction, 530 S Guadalupe

Hosted by Michéle Leidig. Free, 10 pm–1 am, 505-988-7222,


Higher Ground Bluegrass Santa Fe Plaza 100 Old Santa Fe Trl

Live bluegrass on the Plaza. Free, 6–7 pm,

Hipico Santa Fe, 1000 S Polo

Three weeks of horse shows that run Wednesday to Sunday, through August 9. Prices and times vary, 505-474-0999,

Eryn Bent Cowgirl BBQ, 319 S Guadalupe

Folk music. Free, 8–11 pm, 505-982-2565,

Flamenco El Farol, 808 Canyon

Flamenco dinner show. $25, 7–9:30 pm, 505-983-9912,

Joaquin Gallegos El Mesón, 213 Washington

Son Como Son St. John’s College 1160 Camino de Cruz Blanca Cuban-style salsa as part of the Music on the Hill series. Free, 6–8 pm, 505-984-6199,

Peter Rowan Santa Fe Plaza 100 Old Santa Fe Trl

Richard Strauss’s opera, conducted by David Robertson of the St. Louis Symphony Orchestra. $33–$263, 8:30 pm, 505-986-5900,

Living Room Blues El Farol, 808 Canyon

Entreflamenco The Lodge at Santa Fe 744 Calle Mejia

New Piano Lounge Osteria d’Assisi, 58 S Federal Tucker Binkley performs. Free, 7–11 pm, 505-986-5858,

Sunday–Thursday until 10:30 pm; Friday–Saturday until 11 pm If your love for live music outweighs your disdain for tourist-filled restaurants and bars, head on over to the Cowgirl. Take a look at the music schedule online or on the chalkboard out front, and then pair your favorite act with classic Western fare such as Bunkhouse Brisket, Chuckwagon Chili, or the world famous butternut squash casserole. 319 S Guadalupe, 505-982-2565,

Salome Santa Fe Opera, 301 Opera

Ongoing Antonio Granjero and Estefania Ramirez perform world-class Spanish flamenco dances. $25–$50, 8 pm nightly (except Tuesdays), through August 30, 505-988-1234,

relish. If you can stand the heat, order it with spicy chili cheese fries. 101 W Alameda, 505-954-0320, Fine dining at Elevation Bistro

Cowgirl BBQ

Bluegrass. Free, 7:15–8:45 pm,

Soulful flamenco guitar music. Free, 7–9 pm, 505-983-6756,

Blues music. Free, 8:30–11:30 pm, 505-983-9912,

Monday–Sunday until 10:30 pm Traditional bar food—nachos, sliders, and street tacos—is available at this eatery, tucked inside the upscale Eldorado Hotel, but opt for a meal that pairs well with Agave’s signature martinis and premium cocktails, such as shrimp Caesar salad, a Harris Ranch cheeseburger, or rocket tuna. A sushi and raw bar are available Tuesday to Saturday until 10 pm. 309 W San Francisco, 505-995-4530,

Get a little rowdy at Cowgirl BBQ


July 21: Leni Stern at The Santa Fe Bandstand

Sierra La Fonda on the Plaza 100 E San Francisco

Agave Lounge

Coyote Rooftop Cantina Monday–Sunday until close There are plenty of rooftop eateries in downtown Santa Fe, but Coyote is one of the most hip. Colorful décor, beer delivered in icefilled buckets, and menu items such as fresh guacamole and Baja-style fish tacos will make you wonder if you’re actually in old Mexico. 132 W Water, 505-983-1615,


Elevation Bistro Monday–Sunday until 11 pm Just a block from the Plaza, Elevation Bistro features a menu of New Mexico favorites with a twist, such as the artfully plated feta and portabella green chile burger or the grilled chicken with polenta cakes. Plenty of beer on tap and flatscreens on the wall give this eatery a sports bar vibe, but high ceilings, vibrant red walls, and a colorful mosaic oven make “the El” a fun and classy place to watch your favorite team or simply enjoy a late night meal. 103 E Water, 505-820-0363

El Paseo Bar & Grill

Tuesday–Saturday until 1:30 am; Sunday until 11:30 pm This unpretentious, dimly lit old-school bar is a good way to escape the hectic Plaza. Belly up

For more events happening around town, visit the Santa Fean’s online calendar at


Belly up at Del Charro until midnight


Del Charro Monday–Sunday until 12 am This Santa Fe watering hole offers more than cold beers and more types of margaritas than should be consumed in one evening. The stuffed green chile burger, for example, features locally raised, grass-fed ground beef seasoned with chipotle barbecue sauce and stuffed with applewood smoked bacon, roasted green chile, Gorgonzola cheese, and house-made green chile


yes, you can get a good meal in Santa Fe after 10 pm at these restaurants—and not just on the weekend


by Wh it ne y Sp i ve y



Chef Matt Yohalem serves up mac and cheese and roast pork belly at Il Piatto

Tuesday–Saturday until 11 pm Meaning “The Inn” in Spanish, El Mesón serves up traditional Spanish fare such as tapas (eggplant fries, baby calamari, cured hams, and more) and paella (saffron-infused Bomba rice topped with seafood, meats, and/or vegetables). Larger entrees—salmon filets, lamb chops, etc.—are also available. 213 Washington, 505-983-6756,


El Méson

Take in live music with your meal at Skylight DOUGLAS MERRIAM

to the bar solo or circle around a table with friends, order a round of beer, and traditional pub fare including a variety of burgers and tacos. Televisions on each side of the bar and frequent live music mean there’s plenty to watch or listen to as you dine. 208 Galisteo, 505-992-2848

Thoughtfully plated and sustainable food at Fire and Hops

Fire and Hops Monday–Sunday until 11 pm The menu is as much fun as the name of this neighborhood gastropub. Small plates (such as squash soup, chicken wings, and fried mac and cheese) or large plates (such as shepherd’s pie, Cubano sandwiches, and risotto) are created with sustainablity in mind and are as varied as the beer menu or wine list, which offer plenty of local favorites. 222 N Guadalupe, 505-954-1635,

Il Piatto Monday–Sunday until 10:30 pm One block north of the Plaza, this Italian farmhouse kitchen is worth going to for the bread alone. During summer months, reserve a table on the small sidewalk patio and enjoy locally sourced menu items that include red chile linguine, potato parmigiano gnocchi, and prosciutto-wrapped river trout. 95 W Marcy, 505-984-1091,

is as contemporary as can be: house-made pastas, prime rib enchiladas, and eggplant steaks are only a few of the items on the menu. 142 W Palace, 505-428-0690,

Skylight La Fiesta Lounge Monday–Sunday until 11:30 pm Enchiladas del norte, stuffed sopaipillas, and chipotle barbecue ribs are only a few of the items on La Fiesta’s latenight menu. Located in the La Fonda on the Plaza hotel, the lounge is just steps from the Plaza and offers both a historic and authentic New Mexican dining experience—especially if you order La Fonda’s signature tequila flight of four. 100 E San Francisco, 505-982-5511,

Palace Restaurant and Saloon Monday–Saturday until 1 am; Sunday until 11:30 pm Victorian meets Spanish Colonial meets the Wild West at the historic Palace Restaurant and Saloon. With red velvet walls, sparkling chandeliers, and old-timey photographs, the eatery is almost like a trip back in time. Thankfully, the food

Tuesday–Saturday until 12 am At Skylight, you can dance your calories off after you eat (on one of two dance floors), so don’t feel bad about ordering a breakfast burrito, kabob, or quesadilla. Pizza, cheeseburgers, and wings round out the menu and are perfect for a greasy late-night meal. 139 W San Francisco, 505-982-0775,

Swiss Bakery & Bistro Monday–Sunday until 10:30 pm The only Swiss-themed restaurant in town, visit this Guadalupe Street bistro for chicken cordon bleu, chicken croustade Zurichoise, the mountain sausage platter, pork jager schnitzel, and more. Wash it down with a craft brew or top it off with a sweet crepe. 401 S Guadalupe, 505-988-1111, July 16, 2015 NOW PB

eating drinking

La Posada de Santa Fe Thinly sliced, delicately melted Sofia cheese and sautéed French chanterelle mushrooms made with whole butter, chopped garlic, chopped shallots, and white wine, rest atop La Posada de Santa Fe’s slow-smoked pork tenderloin. “The featured item always tastes like the featured item,” says Chef Todd Hall, who never lets garnishes overpower the smooth, velvety meat. Hall wants to make every meal memorable. “I want diners to think about it the next day,” he says, noting that his dishes don’t need the “smoke and mirrors” of flower petals or other visual distractions because “the best foods possible are made with love, care, and concern.”—Elizabeth Sanchez




eating drinking +



Marc Quiñones, executive chef of Luminaria Restaurant, located inside the Inn and Spa at Loretto, shops at farmers markets at least twice a week in order to keep his kitchen well stocked with fresh, local foods. He then prepares meals with the hope that “diners will feel comfort, nourishment, and a little bit of excitement” while eating. The lamb T-bone pictured here is rubbed with Vadouvan French curry and grilled on an open flame. It’s served with cascabel chile, green apple relish, and fermented red pepper yogurt; Quiñones recommends pairing the meal with a pinot noir. Quiñones’ culinary career has taken him to Scottsdale, Arizona; Kona, Hawaii; and New York City, but he says that he’s “thrilled to be here; Santa Fe is a mecca of culinary arts.”—Elizabeth Sanchez

July 16, 2015 NOW 17

Seen Around

Every week, Santa Fean NOW hits the street to take in the latest concerts, art shows, film premieres, and more. Here’s just a sampling of who we encountered.

photographs by Stephen Lang

Lexus Meet & Greet photographs by Stephen Lang


Santa Fe Hispanic Chamber of Commerce President Roy B. Martinez thanked Lexus of Santa Fe for hosting this Business After Hours Meet & Greet mixer on June 24.


photographs by Pamela Macias

Farmers’ Market

photographs by Lisa Law

Now through November, the Santa Fe Farmers Market in the Railyard is open on Tuesdays and Saturdays from 7 am–1 pm. Meet the local growers and enjoy fresh samples of breads and produce with your community.

July 16, 2015 NOW 19

Opening Night As one of the largest art markets in the country, Santa Fe is always hosting openings at galleries and museums around town. Santa Fean NOW was recently out and about at a number of opening-night receptions, and here’s just a sampling of the fun people we hung out with.

photographs by Stephen Lang



openings | reviews | artists

Ted Gall, House of Wisdom, bronze, large

Ted Gall, who studied at the Art Institute of Chicago and the American Academy of Art, explores the human psyche through his bronze, aluminum, and stainless steel sculptures. He’s interested in matters of the soul and spirit, and he expresses his ideas with a sense of artistry, invention, and wit. Starting with modeled clay, wax, or welded Corten steel, Gall uses the lost-wax method of casting to create unusual figures that seem somewhat familiar and mythological in nature. “The joy I’ve given people with what I’ve done in my work is what I’m most happy about,” says Gall, whose pieces are in the corporate collections of Walt Disney Productions and Standard Oil, among others.—Emily Van Cleve Ted Gall, Hunter Kirkland Contemporary, 200 Canyon,

July 16, 2015 NOW 21



Sandra Duran Wilson a synesthetic blend of taste, sound, and color

The senses cross over for people with synesthesia, so that they taste colors, or “hear music in numbers” as Duran Wilson does.

Sandra Duran Wilson’s steady hand blends diverse materials onto her artworks. “As a child I felt I could hear the animals talking to me and the sounds of the breeze, the running water, and even the rain had stories to tell me,” says multi-media artist Sandra Duran Wilson. Growing up in a family of scientists and artists, Duran Wilson was encouraged to experiment with possibilities. Her first question of the day is always: “What if?” Her passion for mixing things up is reflected in five books she has written on art techniques. Her favorite one explores alternative surfaces using different materials less commonly used in making art. Currently, she’s into cast acrylic, resin, and steel. With over three decades of innovative painting and creating uncommon textures, it’s clear why Duran Wilson says, “Technical challenges keep me intrigued. I have never run out of ideas for making sound and beauty visible.”—Sunamita Lim

Duran Wilson studied science and statistics at UNM. In working with numbers, she would hear songs, which then produced certain colors to her creative mind. Acrylic, resin, and steel soar to new heights.

“Math and science are like a poetic language that weaves its way into my work,” Duran Wilson explains. 22




Modern Perspectives c la s sic wor ks by Ame r ica n Mode r ni sts at The Ow ing s G a l le r y by Emi ly Va n Cle ve

MASTERPIECES BY AMERICAN MODERNIST artists, including Georgia O’Keeffe, Arthur Dove, and Marsden Hartley, are featured in a special exhibition at The Owings Gallery through August 10. The 33 works in the show have been drawn from gallery-owned pieces as well from those in private collections. “We haven’t had an exhibit of these kinds of Modernist masterpieces in a while, so we’re very excited about this show,” says gallery director Laura Widmar. “We greatly admire and enjoy these works.” Widmar is thrilled that the gallery is able to show four paintings—two of them quite large—by Marsden Hartley (1877–1943). “It’s hard to get access to his large works,” she adds. Widmar is also delighted that Black Place III (1945) by O’Keeffe is in the show. This painting, part of a private collection, is viewed as a significant piece in O’Keeffe’s oeuvre. It was on loan to the Georgia O’Keeffe Museum for nearly a decade. Works by artists not particularly well known in the Southwest are also on display, such as two collage pieces by western Massachusetts artist and opera singer Suzy Frelinghuysen (1911–1988), who was married to abstract painter George L. K. Morris. Frelinghuysen’s collages can be seen at the Metropolitan Museum of Art and the Smithsonian American Art Museum. The show features two sculptural works. La Toilette (carved and fashioned pear wood relief ) was created by sculptor and folk art collector Elie Nadelman (1882–1946), who exhibited his work in Paris in the first decade of the 20th century. Head of an Indian Woman (carved wood sculpture) is a piece by Allan Clarke (1919–1979), who had a oneman show at the Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum in the early 1950s. Other works on display include Oil No. 5 by Raymond Jonson, several watercolors on paper by Cady Wells (1904–1954), and a brush and ink work on paper by Morris Graves (1910–2001). Every piece is available for purchase. Modern Perspectives, American Modernists, July 17–August 10, reception July 17, 5–7 pm, free, The Owings Gallery, 100 E Palace,

Top left: Raymond Jonson, Oil No. 5, oil on canvas, 28 x 40" Top right: Arthur Dove, Rectangles, oil on canvas, 21 x 28" Bottom: Marsden Hartley, Camellias, oil on canvas, 39 x 22"

July 16, 2015 NOW 23



Top left: Taos Pueblo Girl and American Buffalo, oil and graphite on panel, 40 x 30" Top right: Guardians, oil on panel, 24 x 48"


Britt Freda’s thoughtfully researched works show at Giacobbe-Fritz

Bottom left: Giant Galapagos Tortoise and Girl, acrylic and mixed media on panel, 40 x 40" Bottom right: Brown Pelicans (recovered), acrylic and graphite on panel, 24 x 18"

by C ri st ina Ol ds

ARTIST BRITT FREDA PRESENTS her contemplative subject matter via more than a dozen new acrylic, oil, graphite, and mixed-media pieces in Learn, her latest exhibit at Giacobbe-Fritz Fine Art. Freda’s unmistakable style of abstract painted collage reveals endangered animals—and some girls— that dissolve into square, circles, drips, and patterns when examined up close. In her years researching endangered species and the environment, Freda says she realizes there is no singular solution, but that human involvement is undeniable and essential. Explaining the theme of the exhibit, she says, “The more I learn, the more I realize there is to learn, the more I cannot avoid seeing that the causes and the potential solutions reach across disciplines and special interest groups and NGOs and politics and economics and religion.” Sampling from a muted but vibrant palette of natural hues, Freda portrays black and white rhinos, brown pelicans, stellar sea lions, spotted owls, and a honey bee, among many more from the endangered list. “One of the perks, for me, of painting these animals is that I really get to learn about their anatomy and their habitat and the people who live in that area and the things that threaten them,” Freda says. Some of her new works feature young girls with the animals, encouraging viewers to consider the plight of 24

“My hope is that, in my paintings, there is an element of beauty layered with rough scratches, words, wrinkles, and scars that, while being alluring, exposes a vulnerable rawness.”—Britt Freda girls and how to get involved. Freda’s piece titled Guardians depicts a female lion alongside four of the 270 Nigerian girls who were kidnapped from their school in April 2014. “It is my belief that now is a critical time for education, cocollaboration, and the creative brain power of this generation and the next, girls and boys alike, East and West, to invent, to realign, to survive,” she says. The 43-year-old artist from Vashon Island, Washington, has been represented at Giacobbe-Fritz Fine Art in Santa Fe since 2009. Britt Freda: Learn, July 17–August 2, reception July 17, 5–7 pm, free, Giacobbe-Fritz Fine Art, 702 Canyon,


PREVIEWS Beckie Kravetz: Love, Death, Revenge Tansey Contemporary, 619 Canyon,, through August 31 Almost nothing evokes passions as well as the great operas; however, inspired by the classics of Verdi, Bizet, Wagner, Puccini, and Ponchielli, Beckie Kravetz has created dynamic, multilayered sculptures that elicit deep emotions. Kravetz’s mixed-media work features key operatic themes sculpted into each piece, as in the ill-fated lovers Siegmund and Sieglinde (below); forever gazing yet never to touch.—Anne Maclachlan

Hilario Gutierrez, A Delicate Moment, acrylic on canvas, 60 x 48"


Hilario Gutierrez: What Can’t Be Spoken Tansey Contemporary 652 Canyon Through August 8 Abstract painter Hilario Gutierrez, a native of Arizona, created 10 new works for this show, which spotlights the artist’s belief in the importance of viewer interpretation as well as his love for the Southwest landscape. Gutierrez typically creates what’s been referred to as “a prism of conjoined colors” and interjects variations in hue, patterns, textures, and more, encouraging a viewer’s engagement and interpretation. —Emily Van Cleve

Drawn to the Wall 2: The Medium Is the Message Patina Gallery, 131 W Palace,, through August 29 Works by guest artists Seth Anderson, Michael Motley, and Isolde Kille are featured in this new show, which takes its name from the famous quote by philosopher Marshall McLuhan and is part of Patina Gallery’s Year of Couleur series. Employing their own unique methods, the artists’ “harmonized aesthetics . . . invite the viewer to question space, time, volume, line, or shape,” the gallery said in a statement. Anderson explores perceptions of geographical and human landscapes through maps and drawSeth Anderson, Untitled, ings, Kille creates urban abstractions, and Motley plays with mixed media on film on wood shadows and materials in his wall sculptures.—EVC panel, 14 x 16"

Beckie Kravetz, detail of Siegmund and Sieglinde, from Wagner’s Die Walküre, bronze, copper, 24-karat gold leaf, and ash wood, 22 x 23 x 11"

The Power of Place i n v it at ional s cul p t u r e exh ib it

The magical light, the wide open landscape, and the culturally complex history of Santa Fe are the primary reasons that so many talented artists are drawn to this area. Thus, The Power of Place is an apt title for this masterful exhibit displayed upon the living canvas of the 14-acre Santa Fe Botanical Garden, itself a powerful place. Sixteen exemplary Santa Fe sculptors represent the three dominant New Mexico cultures: Anglo, American Indian and Hispanic. Artists in the show include Kevin Box, Bill Barrett, Doug Coffin, David DeStafeno,Tammy Garcia, Phillip Haozous, Allan Houser, Estella Loretto, Frank Morbillo, Arlo Namingha, Dan Namingha, Michael Naranjo, Bill Prokopiof, David Pearson, Gilbert Romero, and Roxanne Swentzell. “Santa Fe is imbued with a creative spirit that nurtures artists,” says guest curator Dr. Letitia Chambers in a media statement. “These striking works of art spring from the power of this extraordinary place.”—Cristina Olds

From left: Arlo Namingha, Dance; Bill Prokopiof, Waiting for El Niño; Gilbert Romero, In Bloom

Power of Place, through May 1, 2016, daily 9 am–5 pm, $5–$7 (kids six and younger free), Santa Fe Botanical Garden, 725 Camino Lejo, July 16, 2015 NOW




Esteban Bojorquez

from found object to artpiece Sampling from found objects, lowbrow-genre artist Esteban Bojorquez works in a wide variety of media, including assemblage, painting, sculpture, film, music, and installation. He’s excited to be working with Meow Wolf on the crowdfunded House of Eternal Return, a permanent, interactive art installation located at the renovated Silva Lanes site in the Railyard. According to The Huffington Post, “Bojorquez’s approach is expansive and spectacular, physically detailed but narratively straightforward. . . Bojorquez mounts a theater of objects.” The native Californian says designing, building, and riding surfboards has always been his passion, and nautical themes play a part in his work. Bojorquez has lived in New Mexico for seven years now is represented by Greg Moon Art in Taos.—Cristina Olds

Bojorquez displays several of his pieces in his Eldorado home (pictured here) which is connected to his studio via a patio. Bojorquez sits in front of a display of his guitars. “I have made several five-gallon gas-can resophonic lap steel guitars,” he says. “I’ve also made guitars from a street lamp, a brass vase, and even a bed pan (unused).”


The Old Laughing Lady is a threedimensional painting made with resin, enamel, and carved wood.


Orlando Dugi O r l an d o D ugi ’s coch ineal-dyed f a s h i on s hi t the r unway s th is


S u m me r of Color Fashion photos by Nate Francis Hair and makeup by Dina DeVore

Although Navajo fashion designer Orlando Dugi has won top awards every year for the past 15 that he’s shown in the Southwest Indian Market fashion categories, this year he’s choosing to participate in Santa Fe Street Fashion Week instead. The young designer is currently up to his elbows working on garments for his new Red collection, which feature silk fabric hand-dyed with cochineal and embellished with gold bouillon and bead embroidery. “I don’t like to call it Native American beadwork. It’s the same style that has been done in India for centuries,” Dugi says. “Red is my most elaborate collection so far.” Dugi grew up beading with his grandmother in Arizona, and his first fashion creations were beaded handbags that have all sold quickly. Actress Kateri Walker famously carried a Dugi original on the 2011 Academy Awards red carpet, a touch of visibility that helped launch his career. Now, with four years’ experience at invitation-only shows such as the Mercedes Benz Oklahoma Fashion Week and New York Fashion Week, and with pieces chosen for exhibits at the Wheelwright Museum of the American Indian and the Heard Museum, the designer says he’s found the direction he wants to take—which involves attending fewer fashion shows and focusing on developing his lines. One of the evening gowns from the Red collection was chosen based on a sketch for The Red That Colored the World exhibit at the International Folk Art Museum, a Summer of Color event. The beaded silk and satin gown is the striking finale of the exhibit, tying the continents’ use of cochineal dye together, from the beetle’s origins in the Americas to the haute couture of Europe. For the Red collection, Dugi studied antique Navajo textiles and looked at pre-Columbian and matrilineal societies for inspiration. “A big issue today is Native cultural appropriation [in fashion], but if people are inspired by a different culture, they shouldn’t make it so literal,” he says. “I like to take stories and weave them into something else.”—Cristina Olds Orlando Dugi,

Top: Models Sofia Resnick (seated) and Mona Bear in dresses from Dugi’s Desert Heat collection. Above inset: Mona Bear wears a skirt and floral top from the Desert Heat collection. Bottom: Designer Orlando Dugi (pronounced Doo-GUY) at his Santa Fe studio.

July 16, 2015 NOW 27

[on the market]

Everything a country-life-seeking homeowner could want is at this property south of town: a hacienda-style main house, guesthouse, studio, and a two-car garage accessed from the home via a breezeway. The main home has a master suite with a kiva fireplace, a walk-in closet, and bathroom with a tub and separate steam shower. The library with wrap-around floor-to-ceiling bookshelves has exceptional lighting and could be converted into an artist’s studio or an office. Visiting family and friends will be comfortable in the guesthouse, which has a full kitchen and bath, office niche, fireplace and walled courtyard. Adjacent to the guesthouse is a studio with a full bath and kitchenette. Horses will also feel at home on this 30-acre property.

Santa Fashion Photographer Mark Steven Shepherd proves Santa Fe style is a real thing with his candid shots of locals around town.

List price: $895,000. Contact: Elayne Patton, 505-690-8300, Sotheby’s International Realty,

Review Santa Fe Photo Festival

The curator of photography for The Library of Congress, the editor of The New York Times “Lens” blog, and the senior photo of the editor of Time magazine—to name just a few—were in Santa Fe June 11–14 for a single purpose: to find rising photography stars who are ready for the national spotlight. The experts reviewed and critiqued fine art and documentary photography by 100 artists from 11 countries, some of who still have work on display in The Curve: A Global View of New Photography, which features selections from this year’s entrants and runs through September 13 at the Center for Contemporary Arts. Also on display: Immigration, Migration, and Evolving Boundaries, a show by Review Santa Fe Award alumni that closes July 31.—Ashley M. Biggers 28


| L A S T LO O K |


Desert Oasis

| L A S T LO O K |


Santa Fe School of Cooking Opera Series The Santa Fe School of Cooking and the Santa Fe Opera have joined forces to create a music-filled dining experience like no other. “Merging the Tastes and Sounds with the Santa Fe Opera” is a three-hour event that will be held on July 30 and again on August 13 (the June 25 event is pictured here). In addition to a discussion and overview of the Opera’s current season, soprano and Opera alumna Ingela Onstad will perform. “When Ingela sings, the whole room is awestruck by this amazing voice and beautiful person,” says Santa Fe School of Cooking Director Nicole Ammerman. The music will accompany a five-course meal, complete with Santa-Fe-Opera-inspired dishes, including apple pie à la mode to represent the world premiere of Cold Mountain, set in the Civil War-era American South. “If you love music and food, you can get it all in one stop,” Ammerman says.—Elizabeth Sanchez Merging the Tastes and Sounds with the Santa Fe Opera, July 30, 6 pm, August 13, 10 am, $98, Santa Fe School of Cooking, 125 N Guadalupe, July 16, 2015 NOW 29


T H E S O U T H W E S T ’ S P R E M I E R A U TO M OT I V E G AT H E R I N G ™ Friday, Sept. 25, 1:00–2:30 p.m. Legends of Racing—Luigi Chinetti, Jr. presents Ferrari coming to America. Santa Fe Municipal Airport, Hangar K. $20 at the door

Friday, Sept. 25, 5:00–8:00 p.m. Friday Night Gathering—Vintage cars and airplanes; music, food, and spirits. Santa Fe Municipal Airport, Hangar K. $150 vip

Saturday, Sept. 26, 8:00 a.m.–1:00 p.m. Mountain Tour for entrants, leaving from the Santa Fe Plaza to Canyon Road and beyond. Free to the public

Sunday, Sept. 27, 10:00 a.m.–3:30 p.m. World-class Cars, Motorcycles and Bicycles; Concept Cars; Boyd Coddington Hot Rods The Club at Las Campanas’ ninth fairway $150 vip, $50 general admission, $25 youth

VISIT SANTAFECONCORSO.COM FOR INFORMATION, SCHEDULE, AND TICKETS. The Santa Fe Concorso is an all-volunteer 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization.

Santa Fean Now July 16 2015 Digital Edition  

Santa Fean Now July 16 2015 Digital Edition

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